As promised, our second free issue of the March Arts Express Newsletter is here and people have been saying nice things about us.
“That Arts Express newsletter is so remarkably beautiful and brilliant and fascinating and clever and well done!”
“Looks great. You have all been very busy. I was very pleased to read the review of Parasite. I wholeheartedly agree!”
If you didn’t catch our inaugural issue, think of it as a print extension of the conversation started on our global radio arts magazine, Arts Express, heard on WBAI 99.5 FM in NYC, WBAI.org, and Pacifica affiliates across the country, in Paris, Beijing, and Berlin.
Every month, it’s full color pages of Arts Express goodness, filled with fascinating interviews, reviews, scripts of our radio drama, photo features, gossip, film, theatre, book recommendations and more.
Here’s a preview of what’s in our March issue:
* An interview with Canadian-Iranian actor Cas Anvar, who talks about his anti-Mossad film, The Operative.
*An extraordinary portfolio of photographs of the work of artist Alexandra Dillon, a surrealistic painter who creates art on found objects.
* Women Film Critics Circle reviewer and Arts Express Executive Producer, Host Prairie Miller, reveals her pick for the Women’s Movie of the Decade.
* An Arts Express Extra: The script to our original radio drama, Three Secrets.
*Plus: The Guest List–our recent guests; The Back Room–news and gossip about WBAI and the Arts Express crew; and information about exclusive giveaways and how to win an opportunity to broadcast your own work on the air.
It’s all in the new free Arts Express Newsletter.
If you’re not yet subscribed, you can get your free pdf copy every month to your email address, by sending an email to ArtsExpressList@gmail.com and put Subscribe in the subject line. We’ll do the rest!
And don’t miss our next radio show, Tuesday 3/3 at 4am NYC time, which you can hear on WBAI.org or WBAI 99.5FM NYC. The show features:
** Hanging With Sam Jackson In Romania: A Conversation With Actress Maggie Q, the international action star talks about beating up burly men in her movies—while knocking down those submissive China doll stereotypes at the same time.
**The Amanda Selwyn Dance Theater performance in rehearsal, at the Alvin Ailey Theater in NYC: A look at a collage of their works exploring fundamental human questions–in dance and conversation.
** Poetry Corner: Spotlighting Black youth in spoken word performance.
** Screening Room: Who is Gargamel, and what do the Smurfs have to do with war criminal and Trump official for meddling in Venezuela, Elliot Abrams? And connections to pirates, snakes, Smurf fairies, Karl Marx, the Cold War, untamed eyebrows, and the Smurf village as a giggly caricature of a Marxist commune.